Sonja Choriki and Baudry Metangmo have been elected to serve as president and vice president of Associated Students of MSU Billings.
Ms. Choriki will succeed departing president Daniel Barnhart, and Mr. Metangmo will replace Choriki’s position as vice president.
“Daniel and I did a lot of changes this year,” said Ms. Choriki. “I want to follow through with what we started, and still there is a lot I want to see get done. We accomplished everything that we wanted to, but I want to see more cooperation within organizations, teamwork and see to it that new student organizations are successful.”
Of the 4,323 enrolled students, 8 percent of MSUB’s student body cast votes.
Of the 344 votes cast, 165 were in favor of Choriki and Metangmo over contenders Jessica Hahne and Molly Markus, and David Fredrickson and Joseph Wyatt, both parties receiving 78 votes.
Choriki and Metangmo will oversee a $275,000 budget and seven student organizations for the 2015-16 school year.
Billings native Choriki, 22, is a senior studying criminal justice and has been involved in student senate for four years. She is the daughter of Tony Choriki and Scott and Paulette West.
Baudry Metangmo, 21, of Douala in Cameroon, Africa, is a junior majoring in mathematics with minors in chemistry and physics. He works as a resident assistant for Rimrock Hall. He is the son of Michel and Veronique Tsafack.
Seven senators have been voted to represent the MSU Billings campus. They are business major Chelsie Coomber, of Billings; health and human performance major and coaching minor Greg Dicharry, of Willows, Calif.; political science major Katelyn Focht, of Billings; business management major Alan Loomis, of Billings; business management major Rachel McKinney, of Billings; criminal justice and sociology double major Wyatt Powell, of Monument, Colo.; and mathematics and secondary education major Alex Shin, of Billings. City College will be represented by Sen. Kyla Chamberlain, a Billings freshman studying radiology.
Last Updated on Thursday, 26 March 2015 13:10
BOZEMAN – Students in Montana State University’s department of education technology education program tackled a new and challenging project last semester when they were tasked with designing and engineering a prosthetic leg for a dog.
The students’ professor, Lidia Haughey, challenged nine students in a senior capstone class, “Manufacturing and Designing,” to design and fabricate a prosthetic hind leg for Anni, Haughey’s Doberman pinscher. In the process, the students learned valuable skills that should provide benefits in their future jobs, Haughey said.
Students divided into three groups for the project and examined the project from different angles. For example, students in one group explored the biomechanics of the dog’s stride. They observed how Anni walked and compensated for the lack of a hind leg. The students also measured the compression on Anni’s joints to see how much the prosthesis needed to bend.
Ben Butts, a senior from Kalispell, said when one plan didn’t work, the students would re-evaluate and try something else.
“The hours that we spent just looking at other types of dog prosthetics and making changes to our original design on paper was huge,” said Butts. “Then we moved into creating a tangible leg and made modification after modification to ensure comfort, while making sure the leg still worked correctly.”
What’s more, the project stuck with the students, even outside of class, one of them said.
“Sometimes I would wake up in the night trying to figure out a problem,” said student Mike Robbins.
The teams used different materials to construct their products, including a variety of metals, plastics, shocks from bicycles and remote control cars, and straps from backpacks and harnesses. Businesses in the community, including REI and Bangtail Bike and Ski, donated some of the materials.
“Each group had to research what was already out there (animal prosthetics), create a business plan, talk to experts in the field, and finally create the prosthesis,” she said.
Haughey said a final challenge is determining how to keep the prosthesis attached to the dog. Haughey plans to challenge her next capstone class to continue the project and find a solution.
Last Updated on Thursday, 26 March 2015 13:09
Tami Haaland was 16 when she saw a Calgary Opera Company production of “La Traviata” in Chester, courtesy of the Chester Arts Council.
It made a big impression on her, and it helps explain why she has spent so much of her adult life bringing the arts into the lives of others.
Besides being an English professor at Montana State University Billings for the past 20 years, she has directed a poets-in-the-schools program for Arts Without Boundaries, put on numerous writing workshops and taught creative writing and literature in the Montana Women’s Prison for five years.
And for the past year and a half, as the official poet laureate for the state of Montana, she has made herself available, she said, “to talk about poetry in whatever way people wanted me to talk about poetry.”
Mostly, she wants people to become aware of the liberating power of words. She experienced that power vividly when she taught creative writing at the women’s prison. She would have the women write stories, then invite them to revise their writing, to change their stories.
“It was very exciting because it was the moment of possibly taking control of some of the details of the story in written form that they might be able to transfer outward later on,” she said.
Haaland said she uses the same teaching methods regardless of setting. It’s all about encouraging people to think about how they can express themselves.
“Obviously, with younger people, there aren’t as many barriers,” she said. “They haven’t encountered the difficulties, perhaps, or the voices that encourage them to shut down their imaginations.”
She knows how fortunate she was to have grown up on a Hi-Line wheat farm south of Inverness, which is just east of Chester on Highway 2.
“The beauty of the Hi-Line is that you don’t have a lot of people telling you you can’t do things,” she said. “It’s not like there are a lot of people around who are doing things so much better than you that they’re telling you you can’t do it.”
There was also the freedom to roam and explore. The Marias River was three miles south of her family’s farm, and she and “a pack of cousins and friends” would sometimes spend the whole day just walking to the river and back, wandering, playing, imagining. She remembers finding marine fossils, and once she dug a bison skull out of a riverbank.
In an essay about Haaland in “These Living Songs: Reading Montana Poetry,” published last year by the University of Montana Press, co-authors Danell Jones and the late Sue Hart wrote about “the language of dry wind” that Haaland mentions in one of her poems.
Haaland, having listened so closely to the sounds and rhythms of the prairie, “aches for the magical melody she can never reproduce,” they wrote. In a nice play on a familiar phrase, they also said that, “For Haaland, a primal yearning for the best lost place defines our human condition.”
Also formative was the constant presence of music in Haaland’s home. Her father played in a dance band, The Ragtime Five, in the 1940s, and when she was growing up, her father and uncle and brothers and friends often played music in their house.
“They all played by ear and knew so many songs,” she said. “I remember my mother shuffling us off to bed when we couldn’t keep our eyes open anymore, and the music would just go on into the night.”
Music is an important part of Haaland’s teaching method. At the beginning of her creative writing classes, she said, she asks how many of her students love poetry. Usually a few hands go up. Many more are raised when she asks how many of them hate poetry.
So she asks them to think about how their moods change, often unconsciously, when they listen to music, based on the tone of a particular song, its repetitions, its rhythms. And then she helps them work their way through a poem, trying to show them that a poem can affect them in the same way.
“All of them love music, right? So I hope it’s not too far of a reach for them to come to understand that they don’t need to hate poetry, that it is very much akin to things they love.”
Haaland confesses to worrying about the omnipresent electronic devices her students carry, to listen to their music, to keep in touch, to stay constantly wired. There are advantages, obviously, she said, but disadvantages, too.
“I think kids and adults both need contemplative time, and so, given the propensity for interference, I think we have to deliberately make that.”
For her, that means walking on the Rims without a phone. Better yet, if she goes back to the Hi-Line and goes on those walks she took as a child, it doesn’t matter if she brings her phone because most of the area is still blessedly without cell service.
Haaland graduated from Inverness High School in 1978, in a class of four. A few years later the high school closed, and students from Inverness and nearby Joplin now attend school in Chester. Haaland looks forward to a half-day visit to the Chester schools at the end of the month, where she plans to conduct writing workshops with fifth- through eighth-graders first and then with high-schoolers.
She has traveled all over the state since being named the fifth Montana poet laureate in 2013. Her term ends in August. She said she has had to turn down a few engagements because of scheduling conflicts, but otherwise “I tried to do whatever people asked.”
Her second year as poet laureate has been particularly busy because last May she was named chair of the English, philosophy and modern languages department at MSU Billings, where she has been an English professor since 1994.
Jones, a friend of Haaland’s and a colleague in the English department, said Haaland “not only brings a wonderful voice to Montana poetry, but she explores the hidden depths of ordinary lives. She writes about the West, but she never romanticizes it. She looks for the mystery and secrets of dry prairie land and railroad towns, teenage girls and middle-aged women.”
Even after her time as poet laureate is over, Haaland said she wants to continue bringing the state’s many talented writers to the state’s many small towns.
“Having this kind of circulation going on would be so valuable,” she said. “I would love to see this happen, but it’s more complicated than a two-year term could bring to fruition.”
She wants to continue emphasizing the importance of the arts, which tend to get cast aside in this pragmatic world. The arts build empathy, she said, and they teach young people to see nuance and complexity, “which is much different than just taking a test … . They are so primary to our humanity, so important for young people as a means of expression.”
Here is one of her poems, “As If.”
As if she needed to wrangle words
into a semblance, as if sustenance
were a simple matter, a sandwich
day after day and nothing more. As if
it were enough, and logic
would not erode. As if she could
still manage once time had disappeared
and space jigsawed into impossible puzzles.
Those aren’t my fingers, she might say
of the writing hand turned in upon itself.
Last Updated on Thursday, 19 March 2015 12:18
Recognizing the success of Camp POSTCARD (Peace Officers Striving to Create and Reinforce Dreams), Phillips 66 has awarded a grant of $8,000 to the Camp, operated by the Volunteers of America Camp each summer.
“We believe the kids at Camp POSTCARD enjoy a transformational experience and it is a worthy investment in our communities,” said Shea Dawson, Phillips 66 Finance and Public Affairs Manager. “The interaction between the kids and peace officers is remarkable.”
The Camp is structured to build a trusting and long-term bond between the children who attend camp and the counselors. The counselors are law enforcement and school resource officers from the children’s respective counties. The premise is that these relationships, which are established early in the youths’ lives, will prevent future at-risk behavior and subsequent negative lifelong consequences.
“This grant shows Phillips 66 is committed to youth programs that provide valuable lessons for our kids today that will continue into the future. Camp POSTCARD builds trusting relationships and longstanding rapport between children attending camp and law enforcement officials who serve as counselors,” said Dan Burkhart, VOANR community affairs director.
Law enforcement and school resource officers handpick fifth- and sixth-grade students from their communities to attend Camp POSTCARD. Camp is offered in both Montana and Wyoming each year. This is the fifth year for Montana’s Camp. A total of 139 campers, 10 junior mentors, 46 officers, 18 national guardsmen, Volunteers of America staff, and volunteers make Camp a success.
Last Updated on Thursday, 05 March 2015 13:27
BOZEMAN – A study conducted by a group of scientists at Montana State University and California State University, Long Beach, has found that students from underrepresented minority groups are more likely to pursue scientific or research careers in biosciences if they believe the careers will in some way help them give back to their home communities.
The study, “The Role of Altruistic Values in Motivating Underrepresented Minority Students for Biomedicine,” was published in the January issue of the journal BioScience. Co-authors were Jessi L. Smith and Elizabeth R. Brown, both then researchers with the MSU department of psychology, Allen G. Harmsen, a research scientist affiliated with the MSU department of microbiology and immunology, and Andrew Z. Mason and Dustin B. Thoman of California State University, Long Beach.
Thoman is with the department of psychology and Mason with the department of biological sciences.
Smith, who was the principal investigator of the study, will co-present the research with Thoman at the American Association for the Advancement of Science conference in February.
“Scientific research has a reputation as all about the ‘Ah Ha’ moment, to discover something for the sake of wanting to know the answer,” Smith said. “While certainly that is important, if that discovery has implications in some way for benefiting society – however remote – than this captures and holds students interest. Science is very much a field that has broad impact, but too often students don’t see this connection.”
The study grew out of a nearly $1 million, four-year grant that Smith received from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) to study Latino and Native American student research assistants and their persistence within biomedicine. Smith said the grant, which is now in its last year, sought to examine how Latino and Native American undergraduates’ perceived levels of cultural connection to research influenced their motivation, or lack of motivation, to pursue biomedical careers and graduate study.
This is important, Smith said, because “understanding how to enhance the diversity of the biomedical field is paramount to the success and health of the nation and the world.”
She added that this type of research is needed because of the dearth of scientists with ethnically diverse backgrounds. Data from the National Science Foundation, Division of Science Resource Statistics, shows that of among the 597,000 college graduates employed in biological life/ medical sciences fields in 2010, only 0.2 percent were American Indian, 2.7 percent were African-American and 4.9 percent were Latino. Conversely, 70.9 percent where White, 19.4 percent Asian. An additional 1.5 percent reported multiple race background.
Early in the study’s process Smith and Thoman, both trained psychologists, sought the advice of Harmsen and Mason, both biomedical scientists.
The research team speculated that students who belong to groups considered underrepresented minorities in the sciences, such as Native Americans, Latinos and African Americans, would be more likely to be interested in bioscience as a career if mentors linked the work they did in the laboratory to the students’ cultural values. Likewise, they would be positively motivated if they believed their biomedical career would help give back to their communities, which is what the authors call an “altruistic” motivation. They also speculated that the students would be more motivated for altruistic values than by such things as potential income earned.
“We predicted that seeing how research can potentially affect society and help one’s community would not replace typical motives for scientific discovery, such as passion, curiosity, achievement, which are important for all students,” Smith said. “But, altruistic value might be more important in the scheme of things.”
To test their theories, they studied research assistants working with more than 30 bioscience faculty members at several tribal colleges in Montana and two universities by asking students to answer a series of questionnaires over two years. A control group of White students answered the same questionnaires.
Smith’s group discovered that the research assistants from underrepresented minority groups who saw the altruistic values of conducting biomedical research that would benefit their community felt more involved with their research over time, which, ultimately enhanced their interest in pursuing a scientific research career.
“Everyone benefits from seeing the altruistic benefits of their work,” Smith said. “But, these altruistic motives are uniquely influential to students (with ethnic minority heritage) and appear to play an important role in influencing their interest in scientific research careers and in pursing advanced graduate education.”
She said the findings point to simple strategies for educators, training directors and faculty mentors to improve retention among undergraduate students from underrepresented minorities in biomedicine and the related sciences.
“Mentors can spend time in lab meetings, for example, communicating with students or assigning students to projects that help them to identify the societal or communal benefits of their laboratory experiences in a personal and culturally meaningful way,” Smith said. “Our intervention data show such assignments help everyone – majority students, women, underrepresented people – everyone, to want to pursue and persist in science.”
This study, and our other data resulting from this grant are particularly important, Smith said, because they indicate that such recruitment and retention efforts required no additional money, just recognition that a personal investment in a student and support for his or her cultural values can be meaningful and make a difference.
“Even if the work a scientist is doing won’t directly cure cancer, somewhere down the road, that research likely has implications for some society benefit,” Smith said. “When scientists write grants they often must address the broad impact or the translational value of the work in order to get funded with taxpayer dollars. Our results suggest that sharing those possible down-the-road impacts with students will go a long way in holding their interest.”
“Perhaps one of the most difficult tasks in developing programs to prepare and train young people to pursue a scientific research career is to identify and understand what leads them to persist in a program despite the associated challenges and difficulties,” said Michael Sesma of the NIH’s National Institute of General Medical Sciences. He oversees research grants that test assumptions and hypotheses of social and behavioral factors that guide interventions designed to increase the number of students from underrepresented groups entering careers in biomedical research.
“Dr. Smith and Dr. Thoman’s work have shed new light on how cultural perspective influences the motivation of students from minority groups and how these factors may contribute to their persistence, commitment and success in the research setting.”
Smith said she believed that science will be improved as more students from underrepresented groups enter into the scientific workforce.
“Diversifying biomedical research doesn’t stop or start with undergraduate students,” Smith said.
“Diversity yields more creative and innovative ideas, so we must also think about diversity among our teachers and faculty, who can bring their unique perspectives into the scientific discourse.” Smith is also lead investigator of MSU’s ADVANCE grant, a $3.5 million grant to help broaden the participation of women faculty members in the male-dominated fields of science, technology, engineering and mathematics.
The paper may be found at http://bioscience.oxfordjournals.org/content/early/2014/12/04/biosci.biu199.full.pdf+html.
Last Updated on Thursday, 05 March 2015 13:21
BOZEMAN – A balloon that traveled to the edge of space last week carried two Montana State University experiments.
One experiment – launched Feb. 19 and retrieved Feb. 20 after reaching 102,200 feet – tested a tracking and high-definition link that MSU hopes to use during a total solar eclipse on Aug. 21, 2017. The Montana Space Grant Consortium is organizing a national effort where college students across the United States will monitor the eclipse with high-altitude balloons.
The second experiment tested a computer system that’s designed to resist radiation in space. MSU recently received word that the tiny satellite it designed to carry the system was one of 14 CubeSats selected to fly on an upcoming NASA mission.
“It was just awesome,” Angela Des Jardins, director of the Montana Space Grant Consortium, said about the 7 a.m. balloon launch. “Our students were thrilled to be there and be part of it.”
MSU was one of two universities invited to send experiments on the balloon, an opportunity that arose from connections between MSU’s Dave Klumpar and World View, Des Jardins said.
World View is the commercial balloon spaceflight company that launched the research flight from the Tucson, Ariz., area.
Klumpar is director of MSU’s Space Science and Engineering Laboratory.
The other university that flew an experiment on the balloon was the University of North Florida. That experiment was designed to measure the ozone gas profile in the stratosphere.
The research and education payloads are part of World View’s commitment to opening routine access to high-altitude balloon flights, as well as its dedication to advancing science, technology, engineering and math (STEM) programs in schools, according to a Feb. 20 press release from World View. All three experiments involved multiple students over multiple years.
Randy Larimer, deputy director of the Montana Space Grant Consortium, said more than 40 graduate students and undergraduate students over eight years were involved in designing the computer system. They are led by MSU faculty member Brock LaMeres in the College of Engineering. Besides flying on an upcoming satellite mission in 2016, the technology is scheduled to be tested on the International Space Station later this year.
More than 15 students at MSU and Iowa State University contributed to the design of the video link that flew on the World View balloon, Larimer added.
Larimer and four MSU students went to Arizona for the balloon launch. The students were Sam Harkness, a graduate student in electrical engineering; Scott Miller, a senior in computer engineering; Tim Basta, a senior in mechanical engineering; and Trevor Clark, a senior in electrical engineering.
To learn more about the balloon flight and MSU’s Balloon Outreach, Research, Exploration and Landscape Imaging System (BOREALIS), go to http://spacegrant.montana.edu/BOREALIS.html.
Last Updated on Thursday, 26 February 2015 16:58
After a national search, Clifford P. Coppersmith has been named the new dean of City College at Montana State University Billings.
“Dr. Coppersmith brings a wealth of administrative experience to City College,” said Mark Pagano, vice chancellor for academic affairs and provost. “We look forward to his leadership as we continue to position City College as one of the premiere comprehensive two-year institutions in our region.”
Coppersmith said he is excited about the opportunity to return to the West and looks forward to the challenges ahead.
“It is an honor to accept the invitation to continue the development of City College and embrace its mission of providing career focused training and education for the citizens of this region of Montana,” said Coppersmith. “I look forward to working with local business and industry, college staff and faculty, and City College students in this great endeavor.”
Coppersmith is currently the dean of the School of Sciences, Humanities and Visual Communications at Pennsylvania College of Technology. He has held that position since 2008 and has worked for the college since 2004. Before joining Pennsylvania College of Technology he served in several administrative positions at the College of Eastern Utah. Coppersmith also taught history and anthropology at both institutions.
Coppersmith received an associate in social science from Jamestown Community College in Jamestown, New York. He went on to attain a bachelor’s in political science and Latin American studies from Brigham Young University, a master’s in history from St. Bonaventure University, and a doctorate in history and anthropology from Oklahoma State University.
Diane Duin, dean of the College of Allied Health Professions and Richard Pierce, department chair of general education at City College led the 14-member search committee that selected Coppersmith.
“The search committee had some tough decisions to make as the quality of applicants was very impressive,” said Duin. “I am extremely proud of the work performed by my colleagues on the committee. We believe Dr. Coppersmith will be a great addition to MSU Billings and City College.”
The interim City College dean, Rita Kratky, introduced Coppersmith to the campus community.
“I am excited to start working with Dr. Coppersmith,” remarked Kratky. “City College and MSU Billings are at a pivotal point and with his leadership the sky is the limit.”
Dr. Coppersmith and his wife, Kathleen, have three children, Cory, Kate and Caroline.
Dr. Kratky will continue to serve as interim dean until Coppersmith joins MSU Billings on July 1.
Last Updated on Thursday, 26 February 2015 16:56
MSU News Service
BOZEMAN – Montana State University recently earned the 144th spot on The Business Journals’ 2015 list ranking U.S. public colleges. It is the highest rank earned by an institution in Montana.
The Business Journals’ rankings are based on several factors, including retention and graduation rates, admissions processes, tuition and housing costs, diversity of faculties and student bodies, and economic strength of communities. The study covered 484 public colleges and universities.
With an enrollment of more than 15,000 students, MSU offers more than 125 major options within its colleges and programs. MSU is also designated as one of 108 universities – out of 4,600 institutions – with very high research activity by the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching. Of those 108, only 51 – including MSU – are also classified by Carnegie as having significant commitment to community engagement. And of those, MSU is the only institution whose Carnegie enrollment profile is “very high undergraduate.”
Last Updated on Thursday, 26 February 2015 16:55
On Capitol Hill, Sen. Jon Tester met this month with students, teachers and staff from Billings West High School.
At the meeting, students and teachers asked questions about making college tuition more affordable, term limits for members of Congress, dropping oil prices, and how Tester juggles his work on the farm and in the Senate. The students also asked Tester why he chose to enter into public service.
“It was a treat to meet with Billings students on Capitol Hill. They asked great questions and demonstrated knowledge about important issues facing our state and nation,” said Tester, a former teacher. “Meeting with Montana students underscores the importance of educating young folks about civics to prepare them to lead.”
Tester asked the high school seniors about their plans after graduation. All of them said they are planning to attend either four-year or two-year colleges, and one student plans on enlisting in the military.
The students and staff were visiting Washington, D.C., as part of a school trip to learn more about American history and how government works.
Last Updated on Saturday, 07 March 2015 13:37
With the recent renewal of the Tribal College Debate Grant, RMC’s debate team anticipates providing more opportunities for debating during the spring 2015 semester.
“The Tribal College debate program hopes to expand to more colleges,” said RMC’s Associate Professor of Communication Studies Shelby Jo Long-Hammond. “We are currently in discussion with two other tribal colleges in Eastern Montana for workshop sessions during this semester.”
The RMC debate team has already been hard at work, spending the first week in February at Little Big Horn College for workshops and mini-debate sessions. Throughout the week, RMC debate team members conducted argumentation exercises with students from Professor Luella Brien’s class at Little Big Horn College. Brien is the professor of communication arts at Little Big Horn College.
During the workshops and mini-debates, RMC’s debate team had the chance to engage with the students at Little Big Horn College about issues that were controversial on the reservation. They also explored some feasible and practical solutions.
The program is part of the Tribal College Debate Grant, which was awarded to Long-Hammond in April 2013. Long-Hammond received the $34,000 grant to launch a pilot debate program, which began on tribal campuses, including Little Big Horn College, Chief Dull Knife College, and other tribal colleges. The grant was renewed in 2014 for another year and a half.
“Cultural engagement is really powerful,” said Long-Hammond. Her hope is for this program to provide debate education and professional speaking at these tribal colleges, as they have a stake in many important social, political, and environmental issues. There are a number of political debates currently affecting Native American reservations in Montana, including coal and coal-bed-methane mining, subsidies for agriculture, and many other environmental policies.
Long-Hammond believes that a debate network in these tribal schools will help provide an opportunity for college students to develop essential critical thinking and professional communication skills necessary for discussion of the political debates that confront these particular areas of Montana. “There is an importance to being able to discuss multiple political and environmental issues on the reservation, but many of the skills we practice are career preparation,” said Long-Hammond.
Long-Hammond described how the Tribal College debate program has focused on the fundamentals of debate, including basic argumentation, critical thinking, and public speaking. “By taking out the structure of debate and making it more curricular, it is less intimidating,” said Long-Hammond.
The workshops conducted at the tribal colleges focus on the importance of debate and argumentation education, with critical thinking exercises. They discuss the elements of a basic argument and practice argument construction with different resolutions. During the week, the students work on refutation, fallacies, and engagement of arguments. Following the basic understanding of argument structure, students engage some of their ideas and arguments in a mini-debate.
“A new project we are working on for this semester is a debate tournament with Chief Dullknife College, Little Big Horn College, and RMC,” said Long-Hammond. “With the tremendous support we have had from Luella Brien and Kate Bertin at each of these colleges, we feel that there is an established infrastructure to conduct a debate between our colleges. We anticipate a debate tournament toward the end of the semester.”
The Tribal College Debate Grant was awarded by Open Society Institute through International Debate Education Association (IDEA), an organization that has been in existence for over 20 years and works with young people from all over the world. Long-Hammond is part of IDEA and has taught at camps in Bosnia, Slovenia, and Mexico, just to name a few.
You can follow the RMC Debate Team’s work with the grant at http://www.tribalcollegedebate.com/tcd-blog, or on Facebook and Twitter by following the RMC Debate page.
Last Updated on Thursday, 19 February 2015 13:39